The new health care law helps some people, hurts others and confuses almost everyone. Hoping to simplify things a bit, The Associated Press asked its Twitter, Facebook and Google Plus followers for their real-life...
The deadline to get signed up for 2014 is March 31, just two weeks away. As of March 1, the Health and Human Services Department said 4.2 million people had signed up.
Ready or not, it's here. And the new law isn't without controversy, myths and confusion.
In this Eye on Health Report, Latrice Currie talks with a local expert to try to clear things up about what you can or should expect.
BlueCross will offer a total of 54 plans in all of Tennessee's 95 counties, and said today that its rates were lowest among most plan levels across the state —including zero-deductible plans.
The health care issue is taking center stage on the national level and here at home. Everyone, the employed, unemployed, insured and uninsured alike will all be impacted.
Administration officials are quietly telling key interest groups to expect initial glitches signing up online for coverage under President Barack Obama's health care overhaul.
A benchmark health care plan in Georgia will cost an average of $304 a month when purchased on an exchange under the Obama administration's health care overhaul.
As the Affordable Care Act's health exchanges come online, some of Tennessee's state-sponsored insurance programs are shutting down or limiting enrollment.
The White House reaffirmed a key deadline in the health reform law Wednesday, saying people have until March 31 to sign up for health insurance even if the coverage doesn't kick in till later.